I have been looking at some of the very interesting posts on Paul Berry's blog, and came across this one, about Westward Ho!
The photo above struck me immediately as a quite precise match for Abermawr in West Wales, where we also see an ancient high level raised beach overlain by thick slope deposits of "head". The deposits rest on an old rock platform at c 8 m OD -- about 6 m above the level of thye present tidal platform. According to Stewart Campbell in the GCR Review volume (1998) the massive raised beach made of boulders and cobbles is up to 3m thick, and in the upper metre or so the raised beach material is frost-shattered, indicating the onset of a period of periglacial climate which culminated in the accumulation of a 1m layer of slope deposits. According to some workers the materials are erratic-free, but Prof Nick Stephens recorded erratics in the overlying "sandy clay with stones" -- and he was convinced that these were derived from glacial deposits in the immediate vicinity.
Another view of the raised beach, from Southwestcoastphotos.com -- taken by David Evans.
This is truly one of the most spectacular photos of a raised beach that I have ever seen!
Beach deposits of mainly Culm sandstone cobbles in a sandy matrix lying on an ancient wave cut platform
Left high and dry when sea levels fell 125,000 years ago.
Covered with head from the period 10,000 - 100,000 years ago when periglacial conditions -
freeze / thaw cycles caused the rock to fragment into a layer of angular stones and small debris.
Location: SS 4203 2903
Remnants of a raised beach (storm beach) resting on a high rock platform at Abermawr in Pembrokeshire